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THE UtlORSTCETG TIMES, 3?I?IDAT SEPTJEMBEH 17. 1897.
"LOSE ORE TO THE ERODV
Four Singles in the Ninth Bring
Victory to the Brooklyns.
FISHER PITCHES GOOD BALL
Errors hy DeMontrovllle and Wrlg
Jey Allow this Home Teiim to Tie
the Score In the Seventh Gettman
Makes a Good Impression In the
Ctj of Churches.
W. L. Pet.
Baltimore.... 84 33 .718
Boston S5 36 .702
New York... 77 42 .647
Cincinnati 67 50 .573
Cleveland.... 60 59 .504
Washington... 55 64 .462
Brooklyn 55 66 .455
Chicago 53 68 .438
Pittstaig 52 67 .437
Philadelphia..51 69 .425
Louisville 51 71 .418
Et.lcuis 27 92 .227
Jlro-iklvn, 5: Washington, 4.
Baltimore, 4; Philadelphia, 4.
Kow Yor'r, 8; Boston, 5.
Washington at Brooklyn.
Philadelphia at Baltimore.
Kew York ut Boston.
Cincinnati ut Cleelar.d.
St. Louis at Pittsburg-.
Brooklyn. Sept. 16. After retirlug the
vV&sWng'oHS In or.ter in the first two
lnsiaes today. Kennedy retlredm account
of a witch to his side. Errors by Be
UoatrcrHle and Wriglcy allowed the home
team tj tie tlie score in the seventh aad
four flintfe brought victory in the ninth.
The vi-U!ig ply-s hit Fisher for five hits
in the third and fourth innings, but
Cuaaaeey was not to be found during the
remainder of tbc game, aud he pitched
Uetu.ian. the Bona tors" new outfielder,
wIM Hodoubtedly prove a great find. Be
mum well at tlie plate, is fast on his
feet, td oovers lais ot ground. While Gett
iiism's two bugger was responsible for the
'WMtatiin,;tcnri' three runs in the third, the
new mans only blunder of the game. In
the seventh, evened matters, Bis mls
2Mlgwfit of SWiidle's fly was .the begin
ning of the Senators" troubles. Score:
Brooklyn. R. H. PO-A.E.
Joiiefc, r. t 0 O 2 O O
Grtmn, c. f ..". 2 2 5 0 0
EhiiKUfl.Sb 2 4 10 0
Anderson, l.f 0 2 2 0 0
LaCtaanoe.lli 0 1 9 0 OS
Eho,2U 0 3 13 0
A-SurtUi.C .. 0 0 4 2 0
G-Sttilth.S. S 0 0 3 4 0
Kennedy, p - 0 0 0 10
Fletoer, p 110 2 0
Total 6 13 27 12 0
WashwgttXi. , R.H.PO.A. E.
SelUACti.l. . 0 0 4 10
GeUMMHt.r.f. J 1 1 0 0
BeMoncreviMe. 2te 0 2 2 3 1
HcGrtrcc- 0 0 0 0 0
Tucker, lb .'. 1 U 9 0 0
Brown, cf ,-.... 0 12 0 0
lelr,3U 0 0 0 2 0
"Wrlley,s.s 112 5 1
lleroer, p 110 0 1
4 S"2G11 3
"Two oat when winning ran was scored.
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 10 3 0 15
"WMfeblgton 0 03 100 000-4
Earned runs -Brooklyn, 1 ; "Washington, 3-.
First iwee o errors -Brooklyn, 2. Left on
tH!i tttooklyn.il; Washington, 4. Two
base lilUs-shoclv, Shi tidle, Getuiian, Tucker.
Sacrifice hit -SlHndle, Brown, Wrigiey,
Joimw. Flrt hast on balls -Off Mercer, 3;
off Fishr, 2. Struck out By Mercer, 5; by
Fihher, 1. Poutile play -"Wrlgley, UeMon
trevWe awl Tucker. Time 1 hour and 15
luiitotee. Umpire -Burst. Attendance
G1AKTS HAVE LITTLE TROUBLE.
Pitcher Meekin Holds Down the
FanHus Boston Batters.
Boeton, Sept. 16.-Klobcdanz's pitching
wm of a yellow variety today and lie
was btt freely. Xew York, barring a little
excitement hi the last liming, when Bos
ton started lu to do all sorts of things
to Meekiu, woo In a walk The credit
for this is dee to llcekin, who tamed the
local sluggers and ixsld them down at
critical points, as few pitchers have done
this year. Score:
New York. 11. H.P0-A. E.
Van HiUtrew.c. f 2 4 10 0
Tierimii, 1. f 10 3 0 0
Joyce, Sb 112 11
Ja-te,s-S -. 119 2 0
McCrewirr, 2U 0 113 0
Wihwot.r.f ." i 13 0 0
Clark, 111 0 0 6 11
Wa-rner, c ... 0 0 2 10
Moekiu.p 2 10 0 0
BawtkoH, c f. ...
Btahl. r. r.
Duffy, 1. f
8 9 27 8 2
2 2 2 0 0
0 2 4 10
2 3 7 11
0 2 3 0 1
0 110 0
0 0 0 2 1
0 0 2 3 0
0 0 8 0 0
0 0 0 11
110 0 0
ToUlS 51127 8 4
SUreUs batted lu Klobedauz's place in
New York .02200 20 2 0-8
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 2 01 2-5
Earned runs ew York, 3; Boston, 4.
Two-base hit Lowe, Van Haltren. Home
runs Davis, Wlhimt. SUvetts. Stolen base
Van Uakren. B9eson balls Of fMeekin,
4; orf Ktobedanz, 5. Bit by pitcher -BaviE,
Clark. Struck out By Klobedanz,
3; by Meekln, 1. Wild pltches-Meekiu,
"We're clothing an ''army'' of school boys
tbisweek. Knew the mothers wouldn't for
get what good suits we sold 'em last fall.
Ko lower prices for samo Qu&litlas any
where. Parker, Bridget & Co., 3i5 7th St
Klobedanz. Passed ball Bergen. Double
play - Joyce and McCreery. Time of game
2 hours uud 10 minutes. Umpire Mr
Lynch. Attendance, 7,500.
TIE GAME AT BALTIMORE.
"Wretched "Work of Taylor Saves the
Orioles Prom Defeat.
Baltimore, Sept. 16.-Tlie Pliillics had
the gume well in hand up to the eighth
inning today, when Taylor -went into the
air, and by wretched work gave the
Champions enough runs to tie the game.
The Quakers outplayed the Champions at
every stage of the game. Score;
Baltimore. R.B. PO.A.E:
McGraw. 30 2 10 10
Keeler.r. f 0 3 8 0 0
Jennings, s.s 0 2 5 3 0
Kelley, 1. f 12 3 0 0
Stenzel, c. f 10 10 1
.Doyle, lb 0 3 10 0 0
Reitz, 2b 0 a 3 3 0
Clark, a 0 0 2 10
Nops, p 0 0 0 10
Coolev, r. f
Peiel aiity. 1. f.
Sj upart, b. s. ..
Nash, 3b. ......
412 27 9 1
0 0 2 0 u I
12 10 0
3 0 0 0 1
2 10 0 0 j
0 0 5
0 0 0
Totals .'. -410 27 13 3
Baltimore 0 0 0 0 0 012 1-4
Philadelphia .. ;. .. ..;0 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 0-4
Earned runs -Philadelphia, 3. Two
base hit -Jennings. Home run Shugart.
Sacrifice hlt-Shugart. Stolen bates
Keeler, Dowd, Delenanty, Shugart, Doyle,
McGraw. Double plays -Shugart and
Laiole: Shucart, CroEs and Lnjoie", La.ole
(unassisted i. First base on errors -Bal- !
timore, 1. First base on bails -Off Nops, ;
1; off Tavlor, 3. Hit by pitched ball- j
Bv Taylor, 3. struck out-uy jsops, i;
by Tavlor, 4. Wild pitches-Taylor, 1.
Left on bates-Baltimore, 9; Philadelphia,
6. Time of game -2 hours and 1C min
utes. Umpires -Messrs. Emslie and Car
penter. Attendance, 1,778.
CAPl'IAL CITY TEAM WON.
Spnrtn'fi nagged "Work Lost Tliehi
tlie Game at Nntioual Park.
The ebony hut-d brill r,eam known as the
Capital City nine adii!ulstered a drubbing
to their tonally dusky opponent, the
Spartas, at National Park, yesterday after- j
noon. Ragged ploying at critical moments
was ncountable for the defeat of the
The features or ths game were the field
ing of Payne aud Curry of the Capital
Citys and of Washington and Jefferson of
the Spartas Benson's pitching, with good
support, would have won the game for
the Spartas. The score by innings:
Sparta 0 100 10 013 6 9
CapltalClty 00332000-S 8 7
Eastern Lengne Gnmes.
Bufralo .. 20 10 11020- 7
Providence 4 0 0 211 0 2x 10
Hit Buffalo. 8: Providence, 11. Er
rors Buftalo, 5; Providence, 4. Balr
teri-B Mcl'artiand and Urquliart; Bod
sou and Bixon.
Syracuse 001111 02 0-0
Springfield 00 0 1,20 00 0-3
Bits-Syracuse. S; Springfield, 3. r
ror .Syracuse, 3, Springfield, 3. Batr
teries M'jllarky and Kyan; Woods and
Baseball nt National Park.
The American Athletic Club and Capital
City baseball tenuis will meet at National
Park this afternoon. The latter team is
composed of colored players, anil they
put up a very good article of ball. Their
victory over the Spartas yesterday Is a
guarantee that they will give the Ameri
cans a ritlf argument.
Eastern League I3n:plre Gaffney has been
rcleawd. Ho was on the National League
start at the time of the Brotherhood trouble.
Only elevrn games were played between '
the Baltimore and Clevelands. Tbe cham
pions scored 02 runs, and Tebeau's play
ers got 49.
After Anson had won the championship
with a higr.-class team several years, he
concluded that it was nine-tenths Ansoti
and tlie tl:er fraction the rest of the team.
Anse is a pretty large man pnysically aud
nrtlst;. illy, Ixst eight successive years or
humiliation seems to have convinced him
that it requires nine effective men to kjep
in the procession.
The strange case of Silver King almost
baffles belief. Silver never entered base
ball for the love of the sport or through
any sentimental ties, but purely for tfie
revenue derived by his cunning wing and
cross fire curves. Even iri tlie days of the
champion St. Ixuis Browns, when Silver
was in his prime and flower, there was no
professional pride about him, aud he sel
dom seemed to cure a straw whether the
team wan or lott. He never complained of
a Bore arm. and even today his wingseems
at strong aud capable of work as in the
days whu he was the luminary twirler
of the Browns.
"1 don't want to be a chronic," says Dick
Pudden, "buc like Joe Kelley, I do not
think it is right lor the critics In writing
up every argument on the field to accuse
the player making the protest of using
profane aud indecent language when his
remarks can be heard only by the umpire
and the players around him. I will admit
that as a. rule warm terms are usedinsuch
cases, bus it Is unfair to make the charge
every time and It hurts the gams, too,
as many persons who read tlie accounts
Imagine that the talk is loud enough to
reach the spectators' ears- League ball
players ue as clean language on the field
as college football men, and are less brutal."
In writing about that wind story jf an
offer of ?500 per game to pitchers beating
the Orioles a Cincinnati paper begrudg
Ingly throws a few bouquetsat the Champs.
Tt soys: "At $500 per gatiie the Chicago
pitcher piobanly pitched as they nevpr
pitched before, but all to no purpose.
They have had three trials against the
Champions this trip, and nary 500 has
been taken away from Mr. Busch. "While
the rowdv tacf.es of the Baltimore players
are to be deplored, the pluck, perneveranre
andpever say-die methods of theCliumplon?
must be admired. They have shouldered
all kinds of hnndicaps this year, and seem
in a fair way to land the pennant the fourth
time- No team ever won the League pen
nant four times In succession. The St.
Louis Browns captured the American Asso
ciation championship four years ia a row
1?85, 188G, 1887 and 1888-but three
times Is the limit of the National League
lb looks like the Bnltlmores would make a
new record In spite of 6irkness, accident
and offers of $500 per game."
The Most Advanced Position
In railroad development Is occupied by
the Pennsylvania Bailroad.
Special excursion to Philadelphia next
Sunday. S2 round trip. selG-3t
S12.75 to Columbus, O., nnd S12.75
Heturn Via Pennsylvania
Account National Encampment, Union
Veteran Legion, tickets will be sold Sep
tember 19 to 21, good to return to 27th,
at rate of one fare for round trip.
beb.l 0,i:s,l5.17,19tn 9,il;16;io;l7:I8e
If Yon Go to Atlantic City,
Go right. Only one right way. The
Pennsylvania Railroad Is the only line
ranninc throueh trains. S2 exnnrKlr.n
j next Saturday and Sunday. oel6-3t
MICHAELS' NEW RECORDS
Breaks All Previous Ones From
Two Up to Ten Miles.
The One-Third and One-Half Mile
World's Records Cut Down by
Casey and Eeliterg.
Springfield, Mass., Sept. 10. -The closing
dayof the bicycle to urnrtinentwasattendeil
by 10,000 people, nnd the races were fast
and Interesting. The weather wns warm
and pleasant, with little wind- Jhniuio
Michael, the hero or yesterday In his
race, appeared on the track with his pacers
and had a try at the records for ten miles.
He succeeded in clipping the American rec
ords which he held, from two miles up to
ten. Bis score by miles follows: One mile,
1:44 3-5; two miles, 3:33; three miles,
5:20 3-5; four miles, 7:12 3-5; five miles,
9:00 2-5; six miles, 10:56 1-5; seven miles,
lt:5?., eight miles, 14:51 1-5; nine miles,
10:15 1-r; ten miles, 18:27 4-5. His pre
vious record for the ten miles was 18:33 1-5.
TKtc were two world records made.
Casey and Eckberg lowered their own oue
thltd and one-half mile records, time for
quarter-mile, 24 4-5, and one-third-inile,
0:35, agidnst their previous record of 0:36.
The time for the half was 0:51 3-5, against;
The five-mile amateur L. A. "W. nntional
championship was won by E. C. HatiVmuu,
of New Haven. Time, 10:33 3-5, against
the previous world's record of 10:35. Sum
maries One ioile--2:15 class, amateur. Victor
Eckberg, Worcester, won; George 11. Col
lelt, New Haven, second; E. C. Ferre,
Sprlugfiekl, third; R. M. Alexander, Hart
iord, fourth; I. G. Perry, Chlcopee, fifth;
F. J. Dreher, Cleveland, 6ixth. Time,
Hall mile-Open, professional. E. C.
Bald, Buffalo, won; W. B. Randall,-Rochester,
second; J. S- Johnson, Minneapolis,
third: Tom Butler, Cambridgeport, fourth;
F. J. Loughe&d, Sarnia, fifth. Time,
One-Milt d mile -Professional; L. A'. W.
naUonalchamplonshlp. E. C. Hald, Buffalo,
won; Major Taylor, Cambridgeport. sec
ond; F. J. Loughcad, Canada, third; Tom
Cooper, Detroit, fourth; O. S. Kimble,
Louisville, fifth; W. M. Randall, Roch
ester, sixth. Time, 0:45 3-5.
One m'le-Open profes.donal; record
race. E C. Bald won; 0. S. Kimble, sec
ond; Tom Butler, third; F. J. Longhead,
fourth, Major Taylor, fifth; Tom Cooper,
sixth. Time, 205 1-5.
Half mile open -Amateur. J. S. John
son won; R. F. Ludwig. Chlcopee, sec
ond; B. W. Peabody, Chicago, third; Ray
Dawson. Rootiton, fourth; E. C. Bailsman.
New Haven, fifth. Time, 1:01 2-5.
B air-mile handicap; professional. O. S.
Kimble, 25 vardh, won; "W. M. Randall, 30
yards, second; Dr. A. F. Brown, Cleve
land's yards, third; Tom Butler, 20 yards,
fourth; Wat-son Coleman, Springrield, 30
yards, fifth; II. B. Freeman, San Franciscoj
40 yards, sixth Time, 0:39.
Half-mile pursuit race. J. Ss Johnson
won; W. "W. Hamilton, Boston, second.
Five-mile amateur-L. A. W. national
championship. E. C. Hausman, won; R.
F. Ludwig, Chlcopee, second; H. B. Bills,
jr., Providence, third; I. A. Powell, New
York, fourth. Time, 10:33 3-5.
Two-mile handicap-Professional. O. S.
Kimble, 90 yards, won; H. B. Freeman.
140 yards, second; Austin T. Crooks, Buf
falo. tMrd; L. A. Callahan, Buffalo, 40
yards, fourth; J. A. New house, Buffalo,
60 yards, fifth; B. P. Mosher, Storm King,
105 yards, sixth. Time, 4:22.
HAMBURG'S LAST RACE.
The Grout Colt Will Ran Xo More
New York, Sept. lO.-Hamburg, the tin
dispufed champion two-year-old of this or
any other year, won the Excelsior Slakes
at Gravchcnd today in much the same
fashion as he has captured his other engagements-
of. lute, nnd there was u thrill
of sympathy when the great colt pulled
up and came back to the post, nodding
and nlir.wing lameness. The colt's owner,
John E7 Madden, had announced before
sending the wonderful colt that, whether
he won or lost, It Would be his last race
Handball, Previous, and Easter Gift
opposed Hamburg at equal weight for
t'e Excelsior Stakes, Madden's cham
pion going to the poa; at 0 to 1
The race was run on much the same
stylo tint Bamburg's recent races have
been. Taral let him march to the front
and then it was all over. Easter Gift
and Previous ran lapped into the stretch
where Boggett moved up on tlie outside
with Baildball. Hamburg won gallop
ing, and the real struggle was for second
place. Handball lu a hard fight beat
Easter Gift by a neck. Previous was
beaten half a length for third place.
There was consternation in the ranks
ot the talent when a number of good
things went wrong in the opening dash
fur two-year-old maidens at five furlongs.
Field Lark, Chalmers, Maximo Gomez and
Long Acre were all well played, but Wood
Ranger, at 100 to 1, went off in the
front rank and, outstaying First Fruit,
won handsomely. Summaries:
First race Five furIong5. Wood Ranger,
110, Nevill, 100 to 1, won; First Fruit,
10t',Maho.r,20 to 1, second; MaximoGoinez,
113, Taral.5 to 1, third. Time, 103 1-2.
Second race-One mile. Cavaliero, 113,
Sirajns, 8 to 5, won; Lord Zeni, 101,
II. Martin, 4 to 1, second; Dr. Catlett.
113, Williams, 2 to 1, third. Time,
Third ruce-The Excelsior Stakes, $2,
500. six furlongs. Hamburg, 115, Taral.
6 to 1, won: Handball, 115, Doggett, 12
to 1. second: Easter Gift, 116, H. Martin,
15 to 1, third. Time, 1:15.
Fourth race Six furlongs. Harry Reed,
103, Sirimc, 5 to 3, won; Hugh Penny,
110, Uennesy, 10 to 1, second; J. A.
Gray. 102, Sloan, 5 to 1, third. Time,
Fifth - nice One and one-eighth miles.
Lehman, 126, Sloan, 4 to 1, won; Peep-o-Day,
3 20. Taral, 2 to 1, second; Tilio,
112, Williams, 6 to 1. third. Time,
Sixth race Five furlongs. La Segasse,
107, W. Martin, 6 to 1. won; Easter Kay,
107, Hewitt, 4 to 1. second; Fair Rebel,
107, Stinms, 3 to 1, third. Time, 1:03.
Cincinnati, Sept. 16. Today's results
Firrft race Five and a half furlongs.
French Gray, 1 to 2, won; Ada Russell,
second; Azucenal third. Time, 1:08 1-2.
Second raw Seven iur!oiige. BlghTdsr.
4 to 5. won- Lew Anna, second; Parson,
third. Time, 1:28
Third race Seven furlongs. Ramona,
7 to 10, won: Oscuro, second; Aunt Jane,
third. Time, 1:20.
Fourth race Bis furlongs. Malvolio,
1 to 3, won; Liober Kark, second; Galli
vant, third. Time, 1:14 3-4.
Fifth race One mile. Performance.
9 to 20, won;L. W., second; Dominica,
third. Time. 142 1-2.
St. Louis Results.
St. Louis, Sept. 16. Today's results
were as follows.
First rucc-Six furlongs. Bill Bawdy,
8 to 1 , won; Ms Bramble, second; John
Corbin, third. Tiufe, 117 1-2.
Second race Five rurlouge. Sir Joseph
LlEter, 1 5 tu 1 , wonrKlntfsullii, second;
KaMe Rutherford, -nihil. Time, 1:05.
Third race-One .'niilo and a sixteenth.
Cecil, 7 ,o 2 vibn; 'joc-o-Rot, f.econd;
Judge Steadnitm, .third. Time, 1:52 1-2.
Fourth race -Seven' furlongs. Trux
lllo, 3 to 5, won; Tragedy, second; Nick
Carter, thhd. Time' 1:31 1-2.
Fifth race Six furlongs- Empress Jo
Eephlne. 3 to 1, yon. Belle ot Memphis,
second; Lewanda,,.trlr(d. Time, 1:17.
Sixth rp.ee -Six: rurlongs. Junnlta. 3
to 1 .wcnfTorrlcr.Kftcond; Addie Buchanan,
third. Time, 1:17:.
JONES TO BOX BANKS.
Colored Featherweights Will Meet
nt Stenhnei's on September 30.
Articles of agreement were signed last
night for a twenty-iound boxing contest
between Arthur Jones and Tody Panks.
two colored exponents of the fistic art, of
this city. The men will meet on September
30 at Steubner's Clubhouse, at 122 pounds,
weigh in at 3 o'clock, In addition to this
but, two ten-round preliminaries will be
put on. One will bring together J02 Brown
and Billy Bixon. The other will be an
nounced in a. few days.
The contest between Jones and Panks
should be fast and furious. They have mut
before, but never in a contest long enough
to prove which Is the better man. Banks
is well kujwn in local sporting circles,
having fought in and around Washington
for several years.
Jones, however, is practically a new
comer. But in tlie short time in which ho
has been before the public he has shown
himselt to be a "comer."
Corhett Draws the Color Line.
Bes Moines, Iowa, Sept. 16. James J.
Corbett got a dispatch front New 1'ork to
day tajing that Peter Jackson was look
ing for a fight with either htm or Fitzsini
moiiri. Corbett refused to talk, all hough ho
expressed much interest in Jackson's con
dition and wst: curious as to who was
backing him. He refused to consider Jack
son's sweeping challenge to everybody, and
intlniatf-d that he would not meoo him, if
the challenge was direct, because of his
ALMOST CREATED A 1UOT.
Refused Liquor, a Gang of Colored
Men Attack a Saloon.
A gang of colored toughs in Northeast
Washington nearly created a riot out on
the commons Inst night. The crowd had
assembled at Booker's Garden, a resort
in connection witli Booker's saloon, anil
when one of their number was refused
liquor the mob of fifty negroes began to
bombard tlio place and threatened serious
A telephone message wns sent to No. 5
station, and Policeman Tyser and a squad
of the reserves went to the place and dis
persed tlio' gang. No arrsts were made.
Tlie Wiles of the Farmer.
'I hain't done so bad so far this season,"
confided the old man "wto turns his farm
into a summer resprt for families during
the hot months, to, his neighbor. "But
them young people'f.rumithe city did kind
of git th start ot me fof'a time.
"Ezry Wilker, who's ullus Mowed 'round
'bout his bein a weather prophet, told me
positive wc was goln jj have a cool sum
mer. 1 took his word fur it and acted ao
cordin'. One evcnlu' when all the board
ers was settin' out on the porch or in the
yard, klckln1 on 'count of it's bein' so cool,
I yells out to Marthy-that I want's her
to have ice cream fur..dlnner every time
the thermometer showed above 80, fur wc
must make our visitors as comfort'blc as
wo could. That sounded good, and it
dldn'r,cnt nuthin'. Next afternoon thealr
seemed to me kinder raw, but one of them
young gals led me up to the thermometer
and blamed if it didn't say 83. I couldn't
crawUsh and wo had ice cream, 00 per cent
of it bein' milk.
"Tha t thing kep'a-gola' fur 'bout a week;
everybody sleepin under blankets and then
havin" ice cream, fur dinner. We wasn't
feedin' 'em very high, but I alius was aglu
payin' out money fur luxuries, an' milk
bringin' G cents a quart und 110 questions
asked. It looked so funny that I snooked
'round and 'twasu't long till I ketches
them guls llghtiu' matches an holdln 'em
under the bulb.
"It turned tearin' hot 'long 'bout that
time and I never said a word, but I showed
'em I had ketched on by puttin' a little
wooden frame 'round the thermometer,
with a lock and key onto it. It's been hot
'nougti since Tur to fry eggs on a hot stone,
but than thermometer hain't gone to so
since, an'! we hain't had no ice cream. I
keep that bulb in a little cup of spriugwater
all the time, and they hain't no one sees It.
They goes 'round fannin' and perspfrin' and
huntin' shade, but when they git letters
frum the city tellln' how hot it is they
write bark tellin' that we hain't had no real
warm weather since June. It's a big ad
vcrtisement, and saves lots o' milk and
corn starch and brown sugar and vanilly."
Dotiolt Free Press.
Made Sure of Ills Commission.
The Bishop ot Worchester, England, once
had occasion to travel through Banbury by
rail. Being dusirous to test and at the saaie
time to encourage the far-famed industry
of thftt town, and the train having stopped
for a short time at the station, ho beckoned
to" a st'.;all boy standing near at hand, and
inquired the price of the celebrated buns.
'Threepence each," said the boy. The
bishop thereupon handed him sixpence,
and deMrcd him to bring one to tlie car,
adding: "And with the other threepence
you may buy one for yourself." The lioy
shortly returned, complacently munchiug
his Banbury, and. handing the threepence
In coppers to the bishop, exclaimed:
"There wap only one left, guv'nor."
Carriages ut Night.
To the Editor of Thu. Times:
Will not The Times agitate the light
question regarding carriages and vehicles
with more than two wheels? it seems un
fair to prosecute cyclists for being without
a light when 92 per cent of vehicles drawn
by horses travel our streetR at night, a
far greater menace t those v." ho use the
road for traveling. An examination of the
ordinary run of streets,in the neighborhco J
of Judiciary Square revealed ouly one car
riage with a light (a bicycle lantern at
that) while fully forty were passed un
llghted. 1 was forced from the right 6ide
of the street several times by unlighted
carriages; although I had a light and the
right f way. Many of the carriagt-a could
not be seen until forty feet away, despite
the 'perfect llghLing" of the streets, and
an unusually sharp turn was necessary to
avoid being run down.
TheLatest- First Traveler I'm an Amer
ican. Second Do.-And, I, sir, am a Greater
New Yorker.-Philadelphia North Ameri
can. S10.00 To Niagara Falls nnd 810.00
Return, October 12th, Via Peni.-
Delegates to International Convention,
Brotherhood of St. Andrew, at Buffalo,
October 13 to 17, can secure a low rate
by using the Pennsylvania Railroad's Pop
ular Excursion to Niagara Falls, October
12. Special train will stop at Buffalo, go
ing, for their accommodation. it
THE L. & R. BOUTE.
For Athletic Goods,
KILLED BY A TKOLLEY CAB.
Fatal Accident to G. A. R. Com
mander Emuuael V. Sands.
Jersey City, Sept. 16. -Emanuel F.
SandB, department commander of the G.
A. R. of New Jersey, was killed tonight
on the Consolidated Traction line He had
been to a meeting of the Grand Army In
Newark. He left that city by the mid
night car to go to his home, No. 139
Mercer street, Jersey City. When tlie
car reached Grand and Varick streets it
did not stop, and Mr, Sands Jumped orr.
He fell on the track and his head struck
the rail. HIb skull was fractured and he
died almost Instantly.
He was elected department commander
in June, aud was sixty-four years old.
Irving Buck, the motorman, and John
Woodward, the conductor, were arrested.
ROBBED AN OLD PENSIONER.
First Got Him Intoxicated and Then
Stole Ills Purfce.
Andrew Gettingcr, twenty-eight years
old, and a printer, was arrested yester
day uflernoon by Policeman Vermillion,
of the Fourth precinct, for stealing a
pocketbook containing $30 belonging to
John McGrath, an old soldier.
McGrath Just had his pension check
cashed yesterday and fell In with Gettingcr
who peirnlttcd the old man to spend his
money freely, and then lured him to the
Long Bridge, and when he believed the'
veteran to be oblivious of his surroundings,
1 cached in his pocket uud took his iiurse.
Before lie had gotten away tne olu man
man complained to Policeman Vermijlion
that Gettingcr had stolon his money, and
the policeman placed him under arrest
and locked him up in No. 4 station house.
Gettinger at first denied having the
money, but when searched it was found
in his possession, and he then claimed
to have taken It to prevent the old man,
who was drunk, from loslug it. Be wns
charged with larceny from the person,
and will be tried In police court today.
A Great Grnin nnd Cattle Market.
Ih 1896 Kansas raised 30,000,000 bushels
of wheat; Nebraska, 19,000,000, and Okla
homa, 5,000,000. In 1897 Kansas has 50.
000,000 bushels of wheat, Nebraska 30,
000,000, and Oklahoma, 20,000,000. In
1690 the rarmers sold their wheat for 40
cents a bushel. In 1897 the farmers are
.selling tneir whdatclosa to the dollar mark.
In this territory alone the dirrerence in crop
and price alone means a dlfferenceor about
375,000,000 in the income of the farmers,
or as much as the entire cotton crop
brings to the Texas planters. In 1896 this
snn.c territory produced 555,000,000 bush
els of corn andsolditfor 12 cents a bushel.
This year it will produce 600,000,000
bushels, and will sell It for 17 cents or
more. In 1896, 5.471,246 head of live
stock, worth $104,000,000, passed through
the Kansas City stockyards. In 1897, 6.
000,000 head, worth $150,000,000, will be
handled there. Cattle are 20 per ceut
higher this year, hogs 30 per cent-, aud
sheep about the same. The great demand
is for stock cattle to restock depleted
rai-gco, and for thin cattle, or "feeders,''
to eat the great corn crop or this tamed
The prices now being paid for feeders
iuckVatc a continuation ot high prices for
beef cattle for at least three years to come.
Wheat, corn nnd cattle arc not the only
thlngs being sold at a handsome profit
fiom this area. The Kansas Valley Is noted
for its potatoes. Potatoes are plenty "in
the Kansas Valley and scarce elsewhere,
hence three times as much is being paid
for them this year as fast. August 2 there
stood in the railroad yards of Chicago
100 carloads of potatoes from theKanwiH
Valley, for which 50 cents a bushel had
been paid. Apples, peaches and othei
frulti are likewise plentiful here and scare,!
elsewhere. One man near Atchison. Kan.,
sold his apple crop from 135 acres for
$14,000, the apples to be picked by the
buyer. Just south of Kansas City, Mo.,
tlio owner of 600 ucres of apple trees has
reckoned his not prorits for the season at
$35,000; nnd so on thestory goes from farm
to oichard and to cattle ranch.
Nowhere In all this immense area so fa
vored by fortune can a man be found who
does not feel the benefits, and is not piofit
ing thereby. It may he said, without fear
of dispute, that there exists an agricultural
condition the like of which cannot be found
elsewhere In the world. The high-priced
grain is blockading railroad traffe, cattle
buyers are scouring the country for herds
which they cannot find. The trees of the
orchards are Jireaking to the ground with
the weight or the lrult. In 1S96, during
the week ending August 20, Kansas City
pall the people of this section $2,016,000
tor the produce they brought to town. In
1897. during the week ending August 20,
Kansas City paid these same people $4,
202,000 for the products of their farms
which reached the Kansas City market in
those six days. Of this amount $300,000
to thcKansas City biokcrsror commissions.
A Dissected Mnn.
Gen. Nichols, of Louisiana, commanded a
brigade of infantry during the Vallcycam
paign in Virginia, which so immortalized
the name of Stonewall Jackson. In one of
the three famous victories over Banks, Mil
roy and Shields, the Louisiana brigade
bore a conspicuous part, and Its gallant
commander was carried from the field,
mortally wounded, as everyone supposed,
relates the Nashville American. By good
nursing and skillful surgery the life of
the general was saved, and his State is
proud of him today. He lefta leg and arm
on the battlefield, and lost oneof his eyes,
lie wears an artificial leg on one side of
his body and an arm on the opposite.
The pluck which enabled him to with
stand these .terrible wounds, and to which
he Is Indebted for his life, perhaps, more
than to any other cause, sticks to him yet;
and he is one of the most jovial of men,
enjoyiug a good joke as much as anybody.
He tells this on himself:
When canvassing for governor, he was
invited by a ludy who knew of his loss
of limbs to make her house his home, and
he accepted. She ordered, her man servant
Avho knew nothing of tne general's mis
fortune, to Fee that he was comfortably put
to bed. The darkey felt proud of ihehonor
of serving a distinguished general and the
next governor, and the general was in
clined to be communicative, which de
lighted the negro very much, and made him
feelut home withhis guest. When he took
the general's arm off and laid It on the
table he commenced to express great
'It alio' is bad for a man to lose his arm
dat er.vay! Ail' de Yankees done dis, did
When the general told him to take his
leg off. the negro thought he was Joking,
but went at it In a business-like way.
though he was almost ready to Hhed teais
of sympathy this time. Placlnghis leg en
the table by the side of his arm, and looking
at the general, said:
'TJmphl leg olf on one side, an' arm
off on t'other. Bat is too bad, to cut a
man up in dat sort o' way!"
The general saw his opportunity for a
little fun had come, so, leaning Ills body
"Come, now, take my -head off!" hut
the negro was goue Chicago Record.
En ropenn Euphemism.
"I know," said the African chief bit
terly, "that your people will sooner or
later grab my territory." ,
'Bi-n't use such harsh expressions,"
said the European diplomat soothingly.
''We may some time find It necessary to
rectify our frontier, But don't talk about
grabbing territory." Puck.
AMONG THE BOXERS.
"Kid" McCoy wants to fight CharleyMit
chell, too, and has notified "Pony" Moore,
Mltvholl's father-in-law, to this efrcct. Of
course, the "Kid" won't bother with Mit
chell until his fight with Han Cretdon is
Pedlar Palmer, according to Dr.Ordway,
is worth $40,000 and will surely retire
arter his match with Dave Sullivan. Pal
mer 1 8 anxious to come to America again,
but only for a visit. Palmer is expected
here next January.
Stove O'Donnell has been matched to box
Charley Fatiell, ot Boston, twenty rounds
before the Gladiator Club, of Hartford, on
September 23- On thesamsevenlngChaney
Goff, Billy Madden's new middleweight,
will box ten rounds with George Beyers,
"Poney" Mf.oresays that It Is very likely
that Charley Mitchell will visit America
in a few weeks. Pony adds that au long
as the boxers on this side of the water
have shown a willingness to fight, Mitchell
will not rest contented in England doing
Gus RuhHn who fought Jim Jcffdics at
San Francisco recently to a draw, has
secured a twenty-round mntch with Ed
Dunkhutst.of Syracuse. The latter weighs
2"0puunds,nnd is six feet tin ee Inches tall.
Articles of agreement have been signed,
but no definite club been agreed upon.
According to a letter which Billy Mad
den has received from Joe Goddard, the
latter will not return to America, at least
for n fortnight. Goddard Avritcs U1.1t he Is
enjoying the sights of London, und upon
his arrival here will look up Bob FlUsim
mons, Jim Corbett, Peter Maher and Tom
A Practical Officeseelter.
Ex-Gov. Thatcher, of Colorado. telLs this:
"I had been in charge of my office hut
a few days when I received one dny a
large bear that liad been recently killed,
accompanied by a. note, telling me that
It was 'mighty fine b'ar meat.' This note
did not give me the name of the giver.
A few days later a dozen wild turkeys
arrived ct the executive mansion. The
next gift was a large box of fine mountain
trout, along with some fresh berries. By
this lime 1 was a little curious, but had no
wayof tearing whom they came from. One
day I received an extra large box. There
was a large take, some pies, bread, jams
and jelly, with small pieces or different
meals, finely cooked. This time the note
informed me tlie unknown would call on
mein a few days. I was anxious to see the
person, and when one Saturday a long-liaired
man from the mountain came in, I was
"Well, governor, what do you think of
my ability as a hunter and ot my wife us
a cook?' asked the stranger.
"Without any more talk he said he wanted
the Job of furnishing my household with
fresh meats and his wife wanted the place
of cook. As they had shown their abili
ties, I gave them goodplacis at once. He
never failed to keep a good supply of
meats on hand and his wife furnished good
home cooking. If all theofficeseekers were
like that man a government official's life
would be u. happy one "Omaha Bee.
Two Little Games.
Georire C. Boniface has not been feeling
In the best ot health lately, and his wife
has attributed It to excessive smoking.
The actor, being particularly fond of
good cigais. denied this vehemently, and
vowed, with mental reservations, that ho
only smoked three cigars a. day. Not being
able to prove to the contrary, his wife,
like a wise woman, said nothing. Subse
quent events, however, proved that this
did not cause her to ceasethinking.
Last week the comedian had a birthday,
and his wife presented him witli n watch
charm in the shape of a cigar cutter. It
was a cutelittlc thing, aud to prove his ap
preciation of tlio gift he used it vigorously
the first day. The next morning the wife
"How many cigars did you smoke yes
terday?" Three," was the reply.
"Thirteen, you mean," was the re
joinder. There was something in the tone of his
better half which caused the actor to think
he ahd better temporize, ami so he said:
"Well, ns yesterday was my birthday,
perhaps I did exceed my allowance by one
or two, but I am certain I did not smoke
"Oh, but you did; no more and no less. I
know it, and can prove It."'
"That's my secret. And now promise
me that ou will limit yourselr to three
Of course, he promised, again with men
tal reservations, and then he went into
the woodshed to Uiink it over.
Rer.-illlng the events of the previous day,
be found that thirteen was about the right
number, and It didn't take him long to
connect his new charm with his wife's
knowledge. A close examination of the
innocent-looking little tiling proved that it
was a register as well as a cutter.
And now dove-colored peace broods over
the comedian's household and a loving wife
trusts her husband as implicitly as of
The charm registers three every day. He
cuts the others with his knife. -New York
PROPOSALS FOR QUARTERS -Washington
Barracks, D. C, September 9,1897.
Sealed proposals, in duplicate, will be
received here until noon. OCTOBER 8,
1897, aud then opened, for constructing
a double set of Non-Commlssloned Stair
Officers' Quarters here. United States
reserves right to reject any or all pro
posals or any part thereof. Envelopes
xhoald be Indorsed "'Proposals for Quarters."
Information furnished on application to
IRA A. HAVTNES.lst Lt.,Q. M.
orfolk & Viashington
Every day in the year for Fortress
Monroe, Nor f elk, Newport News and
all points South by the superb, pow-
erful steel palace steamers "New-
port News," "Norfolk" and ""Wash-
Ington," on the following schedule:
Leave Washington 7:00 p. m.
Leave Alexandria 7:20 p.m.
Airive t-ort Monroe 0::uu.m.
Arrive Norfolk. 7:30 a.m.
Arrive l'urtsmoulh b:(il)a. m
Leave Portsmouth 5:50 p. m
Leave Norfolk 0:10 p. m.
Leave Fort Monroe 7:20 p.m.
Arrive Alexandria 6:00a.m.
Airive "Washington 0:20 a. m
Visitors to Cbamberllu's new hotel,
"The Hygeia," and Virginia Beach
will find this the most attractive
route, insuring a comfortable night's
Largo and luxurious rooms heated
by steam and Tittcd throughout with
electricllghts. Dining room service la
a la carte, and Is supplied Srom the
best that the markets of Washington
and Norrolk afford.
Tickets on sale at U. S. Express
office, 817 Pennsylvania avenue; 513
619, 1421 Pennsylvania avenue; B.
& 0. ticket office, corner 15th street
and New York avenue, and on board
steamers, where time table, map, etc.,
can also be had.
Any other information desired will
be furnished on application to the un-
dersigned at the company's wharf,
foot of 7th St., Washington, . C.
Telephone No. 750.
JNO. CALLAHAN, General Manager.
THOMAS DOWLING x CO.. Auctioneers,
612 B Street N. W.
TRUSTEES' S A LE OF V A LUABLE LOTS
ON THE PALISABES OF THE POTOMAC-INTERSECTION
DUIT AND NEW CUT ROADS, BIS
TRICT OF COLUMBIA.
By virtueof a certain dcedor trust, dated
the 13th day of November, A. D. 1891, and
duly recoraed ia Liber No. 1633. folio
3Lb, et seq.T oae ot the land records of the
District ot Columbia, and at the request
of the party secured thereby, we will sell
at public auctloa. In front or the premised,
oa TUESDAY, THE 28T1I DA 1' OF SEP
TEMBER, 1897, at 4 O'CLOCK P. M., all
those certain piec s or parceU or land and
premises situated la thi countyof Washing
ton, District of Columbia, and known and
designated as follows, to wit: Lots num
bered oae ill. Siven (7)to mien (15, both
Inch, twenty-tlirej (23) and thirty-five (33)
to forty-six (46), both met. In the subdivis
ion made by Jacob P. Clark and Edward
IS. Cottrel, trustees (or partot lot No. one
(1) in a subdivision of a tract or landcalled
"White Havea" among the heirs of Ab
ner Cloud) Tor the I'ahsadss or tlie Poto
mac Land Improvement Company, said
subdivision being recordsd lu tn orrice ot
the surveyor or the Districted Columbia In
Book, County 8, page 15.
"lerms 01 aie: uut-imrd cash, and the
balunce in one and two years, the deferred
payments to be lepresented by the notes of
the purchaser, bearing interest at the rate
of six (6) per centum per annum from day
of. sale, payableseml-annually, and secured
by a first deed of trust on the property eold
or allcash.at theoptlon or tneporchascr.
All conveyancing, recording and notarial
fees at purchaser's cost. A deposit of $50
on each lot will be required at time oC
Kale, anil ir terms or sale are not compiled
with within ten days from day of sale the
trustees reserve the right to resell h
property at the risk and tost of defaulting -purchaser,
after such public advertisement!
as they may deem proper and necessary.
WILLIAM W. AY RES, '
RATCLIFFE, SUTTON & CO., AUCTS.
TRUSTEES' SALE OF FOUR VALUABLE
THREE-STORY AND BASEMENT.
BUFF BRICK RESIDENCES. CON
TAINING NINE ROOMS AND BATH.
ALL MODERN IMPROVEMENTS.
BEING NOS. 1321, 1325, 1327 AND
r 1329 KENESAW AVENUE N. W.
Under aud by virtue of a certain deed
of trust, dated June 22. 1896. aud daly"
recorded July 7, 1896. in Liber 2130 nB .
folio 459, one of the land records of-the
District of Columbia, default having oc
curred In the performance ot the terms
and conditions of the bond mentioned and
referred to in the said deed or truss, and
at the written request ot the secretary
of the body corporate, the obligee lu and
the holder and owner of the tatd bond,
the undersigned trustees will sell at public
auction, lu front of the premises, on
FRIDAY. THE SEVENTEENTH DAY OF
SEPTEMBER, A. B. 1897, AT HALF.
PAST FOUR O'CLOCK P. M., all those
pieces or parcels Ct land and premises
situate In the county of Wasnlngton,
District of Columbia, and known as and
being so much of lots four (4) aud five
(5), in block thirty-six (.36). In John
bnerman's ttrustee) Hubdlvlsion of part of
Mount Pleasant and Pleasant Plains, now
called Columbia Heights, as per plat,
recorded in Liber Gov. Shepherd at foHo
13 1 , one of the records of the surveyor's
of rice of the District of Columbia, as la
occupied by houses numbered 1321. 1323.
132, and 1329 Keiiesnw avenue northwest.
Terms ot sale, all easb. Each house
and the parcel of ground occupied thereby
will be rirst ofrered separately and a de
posit or S200 will be required at the
time or sale on each house aud parcel ot
land sold. If not sold the property will
be offered In block, and a deposit of
$400 will be required at the time ot
sale. Terms ot sale to be complied with
within ten days rrom the day of sale,
otherwise the lot or lots will le resold
at the risk and cost of the defaulting pur
chaser or purchasers. AH recording, con
veyancing, eta. at purchaser's cost.
STEPHEN VAN WYCK.
Washington Loan and Trust Building.
FREDERICK L. SIDDONS.
Washington Loan and Trust Buildlnc.
STEAMER M. HYATT leaves Georgetown
at 8:30 Sunday mornings for Caom Johns
and Great Falls: can be chartered by cluba
or private parties: anv distance. sel7-3t
BILLHEADS 1,000 In tahlet form for
75c at DAWSON'S, 807 9tn; see them.
HA VE your rooms papered bv the STONE
BROS.; $1.50 up. 711 5th St. nw.
WHAT'S THIS! 1,000 cards. Goo: 1,000
billheads, 75c; 1,000 circulars. 50o
at DAWSON'S, 807 9th st., always the
WILL TAKE two children to board from
responsible parties; best of care will be
taken- 2245 9th st. nw. It-em
PIANO TUNING, $1-50; expert repairing
and tuning; drop postal. JAMES R.
PURITY, 30512thst.se. sel6-3t-em
WIMODACGIISIS classes, 1425 N. Y.
ave., telegraphy, typewriting, journal
Ism, stenography, eta ANNA S. HAM-
ILTON. President. se!6-2w,em
HAVE your rooms papered in all new
Myles, from $1.50 up, by the STONE
BROS.. 711 5th st. nw. tel6-6t
PORTRA ITS -I will make and deliver a
free-hand crayon or paste portrait, with
frame (S different styles on payment of
$1 per week: nocharce uutess satisfactory:
best reference in Washington given. Ad
dress A ItTIST, this orftce- se!3-7t-em
WE HAVE 1,000 25c. second-hand novels
which, we will sell for 5c. ipiece. 2163
Pa. ave. se!6-3c
TYPEWRITTEN LETTERS, $2.50 per
1,000; circulars, 65 cents; other printing
cheap In proportion. ZIEULER, Printer,
SlOFst.nw. . sel6-3t
NOW for a hot bunch: Just received 100
pairs ot men's swell pants: they muss
go quick; your pick, $1.00; car fare free.
At SELBY, 1903 Pa-avc sel5-6t
FROM the beginning ot creation one
point at a time has beeu tne law ot
nature. Povs" overalls, with suspenders,
25&; men's. 50c. At SELBY'S,1903 Pa.
ave. nw. Car fare free. Eel 5t
INCULCATE the tastes of the eagle into
the mudturtle and his happiness Is ended.
He can neither reach what he wants, nor
enjoy what he has. Men's Blue Flannel
Midalesex Suits, all-wool, were $10 and
$12, now $6.75: all-worsted suits, were $13
and $15, now 7.50: toclo.eout $8.50 and
$10 suits, in broken size-, at $4" and $5.
All summer slock at half price. SELBY'S, ,
1903 Pa. ave. nw. sel5-8s
ONE point may penetrate the buying
vitals. Those 39c Percale Shirts at
SELBY'S wlllpenetrateyours; that were SI.
75c and 50c. 1903 fa. ave. nw. Car
fare free. se 15-85
SMALL sizes Ladies Band-sewed Shoes:
sizes 2, 2 1-2, 3, 3 1-2 and 4; your
choice $1.01; formerly sold as Jt3.SO ana $4.
Made by Evttt & Bro, Baltimore. Md.. at
SELBY'S, 1903 Pa. ave. nw. Car fare
WANTED A farm to take charge of for ,
the winter; will also do carpenter's work
cheap by tlie month. Address CARPEN
TER, Takouia. P.O. se!5-3s
LET US GIVE YOU an estimate of the
cost of any Interior Decorating you
want done. We do finest work ass very
small prices. Rooms papered with rich,
stylish paper, only $2 np. F. G. NOLTE.
810 9th st. No branch. se!4-tt
"WALL PAPERS -Latest styles: rooms pa
pered rrom $2 un- CHAS.SlLENCB.1341 "
I st. ne., or 237 11 ne. sel2-6t
LACE CURTAINS Send your lace our
tains to the Capital Steam Laundry, 512
8th st. nw.: all hand-work on curtains and
blankets: blankets guaranteed nut to be
shrunken. MRS. M. A. WEAVER. Prop.
OUR PRICES for interior decorating are
wonderfully low; easily the lowest In i
town, we think. Butour workls thefinast; '
that skill and good taste can Hnisn. Rooms
papered, $2 up. F. G. NOLTE, SlO 8th
st. No branch- seO-tf
WILL SliLL your furniture; win atore
your furniture; will accommodate ou
wuti a loan on same; no interest oharg"ed:
ihorni jieaiinir: drop postal and will rmii
MARCUS NOTES, 637 La. ave au26-lmo !
FURNITURE moved; largest --horse toad, .
$2.50; 1-horse loads, $1.25; pianos, SS:
furniture packed and shipped; experienced
men only; storage. COLUMBIA TRANS-
FEU CO., 323 4 1-2 st. uw. rnono lUttt).
PRINTING AND BOOKBINDING.
Printing 500 cards, 75a; 50O envelope,
75a; 500 note heads, 75c.; 500 state
ments. 75a; binding m.igazl.iea, 50o.;
miscellaneous books le bound. O. E.
WILLIAMS. 015 7tb st. nw. Ie6-U
AT Tllti business Office ot Tne Tlmea
you will find Window Curds of all de
icripUous "Table Board." "Furnished or
Unfurmsned Rooms, '"Unfurnished Rootna,
"Furnished Rooms. With or Without
Board, ' "Furnished Rooms. With Board."
"Furnished Rooms." Flva cents it th
price of each card. apUl-tf
This Is the rate to Atlantic City and re
turn via the best and only all-rail route.
Pennsylvania Railroad excursion next
Saturday and Sunday. sel6-3